Flowering phenology in alpine grassland strongly responds to shifts in snowmelt but weakly to summer drought View Full Text


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Article Info

DATE

2021-04-05

AUTHORS

Maria Vorkauf, Ansgar Kahmen, Christian Körner, Erika Hiltbrunner

ABSTRACT

Alpine plants complete their seasonal phenological cycle during two to three snow-free months. Under climate change, snowmelt advances and the risk of summer droughts increases. Yet, photoperiodism may prevent alpine plants from benefiting from an earlier start of the growing season. To identify the drivers of flowering phenology in the seven main species of an alpine grassland, we experimentally shifted the snowmelt date through snow manipulations, and excluded precipitation during summer. With “time-to-event” models, we analysed the beginning of main flowering with respect to temperature sums, time after snowmelt, and calendar day (photoperiod). We identified two phenology types: four species tracking snowmelt dates directly or with a certain lag set by temperature sums, including the dominant sedge Carex curvula, Anthoxanthum alpinum Helictotrichon versicolor, and Trifolium alpinum, and three species tracking photoperiod: Geum montanum, Leontodon helveticus and Potentilla aurea. Photoperiodism did not act as daylength threshold but rather modulated the thermal sums at flowering. Hence, photoperiod delayed flowering after earlier snowmelt. The grass A. alpinum was the only one of seven species that clearly responded to drought by earlier and longer flowering. The remarkably high importance of snowmelt dates for both phenology types suggests an earlier onset of flowering in a warmer climate, particularly for non-photoperiod-sensitive species, with an increasing risk for freezing damages and potential disruptions of biotic interactions in the most frequent type of alpine grassland across the Alps. Consequentially, the distinct microclimate and species-specific responses to photoperiod challenge temperature-only based projections of climate warming effects on alpine plant species. More... »

PAGES

73-88

References to SciGraph publications

  • 2003. Survival Analysis, Techniques for Censored and Truncated Data in NONE
  • 2018-12-10. Warming shortens flowering seasons of tundra plant communities in NATURE ECOLOGY & EVOLUTION
  • 2012-10-16. Alpine snow cover in a changing climate: a regional climate model perspective in CLIMATE DYNAMICS
  • 2017. Ecology of Central European Non-Forest Vegetation: Coastal to Alpine, Natural to Man-Made Habitats, Vegetation Ecology of Central Europe, Volume II in NONE
  • 2021. Alpine Plant Life, Functional Plant Ecology of High Mountain Ecosystems in NONE
  • 2005-10. Sensitivity Analysis of Snow Cover to Climate Change Scenarios and Their Impact on Plant Habitats in Alpine Terrain in CLIMATIC CHANGE
  • 2016-06-14. Micro-climatic controls and warming effects on flowering time in alpine snowbeds in OECOLOGIA
  • 1996-01. Growth responses of an alpine grassland to elevated CO2 in OECOLOGIA
  • 2002-10-01. Effects of temperature and date of snowmelt on growth, reproduction, and flowering phenology in the arctic/alpine herb, Ranunculus glacialis in OECOLOGIA
  • 2016-09-30. Plasticity of flower longevity in alpine plants is increased in populations from high elevation compared to low elevation populations in ALPINE BOTANY
  • 2009-02-17. Winter climate change in alpine tundra: plant responses to changes in snow depth and snowmelt timing in CLIMATIC CHANGE
  • 2010-07-23. Effects of Warming, Summer Drought, and CO2 Enrichment on Aboveground Biomass Production, Flowering Phenology, and Community Structure in an Upland Grassland Ecosystem in ECOSYSTEMS
  • 2016-09-21. Shorter snow cover duration since 1970 in the Swiss Alps due to earlier snowmelt more than to later snow onset in CLIMATIC CHANGE
  • 2014-01-28. Thermal imaging reveals massive heat accumulation in flowers across a broad spectrum of alpine taxa in ALPINE BOTANY
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